Wuthering Heights :: Final Review

Welcome to the Wuthering Heights read-a-long! We’re reading this book through September and October. You can see the reading schedule and guidelines on the Starting Post Page.

Week Eight: Read to The End

Discussion:

Don’t Forget: Unputdownables is on Facebook! If you are on Facebook, be sure to follow and get updates on posts, read-a-longs, and BookRiot articles.

I’m writing this remotely, from my phone! Therefore I don’t have the documents to update who’s reading, but will fix the list when I get home.

I LOOOOOOOOOVED this book. I am genuinely devastated that there are no other novels by Emily Bronte. I am also grieving that she is gone – and I’ll never meet her because I am slightly obsessed with her and have loads of questions I would like to ask. I am thinking of heading to England to walk the moors at night looking for her ghost to see if I could tempt her to tell me her secrets. Any takers?

I have so many things tagged from this week’s reading that I don’t know how I’ll ever sift through it to decide what to mention here.

The main point is that I really enjoyed this ending, and I’m ridiculously impressed with Emily Bronte’s ability to be not just gothic, but darkly passionate with purpose. Though I absolutely adore Jane Austen, I find myself really understanding Emily. Jane was sensibly romantic – Emily passionate.

My question, though, is where did this passion come from??? The longing that Emily (I’m using her first name here since there are three Bronte’s and some of us are familiar with all three, so I want to keep her in the forefront of our minds) is exuding in her prose makes it hard for me to believe that she never experienced it. I know people who have even been in love but never felt THAT kind of passion – it is very specific, and she writes about it so realistically that it has to come from somewhere… but where? I’m dying to know; I’m betting on a secret love affair (or maybe ‘hoping’ is the right word).

As for Heathcliff, as far as he could have a friend, I think he considered Nelly it; and as far as family, Hareton – though I can’t imagine why other than the fact that Hareton was so devoted to him. It doesn’t bother me that I don’t understand that devotion since I realize human beings are too complex to predict. Instead I find it interesting, and it broadens Hareton’s character for me. For the sake of the plot I think I am going to believe that Catherine really was haunting Heathcliff, which makes his agony all the more palpable. Can you imagine constantly seeing the love of your life but not being able to reach them, or touch them, or even interact with them in a meaningful way? What torture!

Oh, Emily, thank you for giving us this book full of complex relationships that we, on the outside, can’t understand (so realistic!), madness and hauntings (both of Catherine alone and together with Heathcliff, but even Heathcliff’s ghost smiling at Nelly and meeting her eyes before she realized it was really his corpse); and for an ending that let us take a collective breath both by knowing that Catherine and Heathcliff had found each other (and could stop the destruction of everyone obstructing their path to each other) and that Cathy and Hareton had survived it all and ended up together.

The very last paragraph of the book struck me as odd at first. It was not dramatic (which I thought it would be) and felt almost more like a beginning than an ending. Then it occurred to me – perhaps this was the beginning; the very idea that prompted the whole book! I imagined Emily, up in her moors, visiting her two oldest sisters’ or her mother’s graves and actually wondering (and envisioning) how “anyone could ever imagine unquiet slumbers for the sleepers in that quiet earth.” Oh and how she did just that, didn’t she.

Who’s Reading Along:

** Please don’t forget to come to this blog each Friday and share your thoughts in the comments section of the weekly Wuthering Heights discussion (see below for more information).**

Patty @ A tale of three cities
jackiemania
Mary Ann
Meg @ A Bookish Affair
Sarah D
joon*ann
Nancy
Roberta
Susan E
Ian Cann (@thebeercolonel)
Nadia
Ashley J.
threewhales
Ashley
jaynesbooks
honeybeejoy
Adam Stone
Martha
Scribacchina
Melissa Caldwell
CourtneyK
Nancy H.

Friendly Reminders:

  • If you are participating and I don’t have you on this list, please let me know in the comments section. I did not include people who said ‘maybe’ so if you have changed your mind and are definitely reading along with us, let me know so I can add you. Also, if you are not going to be able to join us anymore please let me know and I will take you off the list.
  • Comments from the previous week’s reading will be closing Thursday afternoon (before the next discussion takes place on Friday). If you would like to be part of the discussion, please remember to comment before then.
  • Each week, on Friday, share your thoughts about the previous week’s reading. If you are stuck on what to comment about, you can respond to my post or others’ comments. Regardless, you MUST check in each week (two weeks without a response and you will be taken off of the list — see below for details on why). You may have only one “off week” (which may not be the last week of reading for obvious reasons) and still be kept on the list, but you must let me know in the comment section by saying something like, “I’m catching up,” or “I’m still reading.” ***for all week’s discussions please refrain from posting ahead, even if you have read ahead, as to not spoil the book for others***
  • If you are a blogger you may post a link to your blog if you are posting about each of the each week’s reading. If I, or other readers, have extra time we will gladly try to visit your blog; however, you must make sure to share your thoughts here on this blog, and be part of the main conversation or your comment will not be counted.
  • If you go for two weeks without commenting in my weekly update comments section, I will assume you are no longer participating and will take you off of the list (*NEW GUIDELINE*, in order to get back onthe list, you need to a.) Have missed no more than two weeks of discussion, b.) Let me know you would like to be on the list again, and c.) consistently be part of the discussion for the next two weeks after requesting to be put back on the list.). This is in no way to be discouraging, but helps to keep the read-a-long organized (and helps me remember who’s completed what read-a-long…there (ahem) might be something fun for different levels of participants at the end of the year! Thanks!


43 thoughts on “Wuthering Heights :: Final Review

  1. I absolutely loved this book too! Thank you, Wallace. It was so perfect for this season! I wondered much too about Emily’s inspiration. I read Charlotte’s preface to a new edition at the end and according to her, Emily really had no social life. But how can that be with her being the daughter of a minister? You would think she would see all types of people.

    It struck me at the end how much Hareton and young Cathy seemed to represent the happiness that should have belonged to Heathcliff and older Cathy. Heathcliff seemed at peace and didn’t disturb them. When young Cathy ran down to the gate and Heathcliff looked at her pleasingly and she had to stare at him she was so puzzled, that was an eery moment for me! I loved the ending! It ended well for me.

    I have enjoyed this read-along so much and reading everyone’s comments!

    • Thanks for joining! Had fun reading this with you. I think we may have had the same edition, because I read the same piece by Charlotte, which makes me wonder (very much) where this came from!

  2. First off, thank you, Wallace for being such a lovely hostess! These read-alongs are getting me to read so many books that I was totally intimidated by.

    I ended up really liking this book. You can definitely see why this is still a classic even today. Also between reading Rebecca earlier this year and Wuthering Heights now, I’m kind of getting into the whole gothic novel genre. This really is the perfect time of year to read something like this! Overall, I liked that this book was still really accessible to modern day readers. I haven’t read that much by any of the Bronte sisters but this book made me excited to read more by all of them!

    I liked that the ending had a happy ending for at least some of the characters. To me, it sort of made the book a little bit better than if the ending had been totally depressing.

    • So glad! Thanks for reading along. I’d love to read Rebecca – it’s on my shelf, but I haven’t gotten to it yet. After this one, I’m definitely in the mood for some more Victorian gothic literature, though!

  3. Thanks so much for doing the read-a-longs. The whole reading experience is even more pleasurable when you can share thoughts and ideas with others.

    The story comes full circle. After Linton dies, something overcomes Heathcliff. His revenge burns out, and he appears to welcome “heaven.” I can’t help but feel sad about this man’s wasted life. Hareton is extremely fond Heathcliff, and Cathy is capable of love and forgiveness. It saddens me that Heathcliff might have had the comfort of family in his later years if he hadn’t harbored such ill will for everyone. (But if such were the case, we wouldn’t have a classic story.) And yet, his end is appropriate for the man he is. I can only hope that he is at peace and with Cathy. The younger generation has the opportunity to live and love and the novel ends in hope.

    I, like Wallace, want to believe that the haunting of Cathy is real. I think your point about his longing for Cathy, but not being able to touch her and hold her explains a lot about his complex character. A question I have at this point is whether his desire for revenge is greater than his obsession with Cathy? Or vice versa? When he finally lets go of the hate and anger, he is ready for “heaven,” which to him is Cathy, and he joins her in death. Probably another reading of this novel would reveal so much more information, but also create more questions.

    • Thanks for joining!

      I believe that Heathcliff was actually going mad (as in crazy) and that is where some of his obsessive behavior came from after he lost Catherine, both to Linton and then to death. It seemed to me that the fact that their ghosts were talked about as being together would mean that they found each other and were content… or maybe that’s just wishful thinking?

  4. This was my first “bookclub” endeaver and I’m very happy I joined!
    I think I was expecting an epic love story with somewhat of a happy ending, even though it was stressed to me this was Gothic, I suppose I just really really wanted it to be happier than it ultimately was. Granted, the ending was happy for a few, just not who I wanted.
    I must say, I was relieved when Heathcliff was being haunted, he must have been terribly ill and feverish to be hallucinating that badly. Put it almost felt like comeuppense for his terrible behaviour.
    Ultimately I really enjoyed the book, I loved reading comment after comment more!
    Thanks, guys!

    • Glad you joined, Courtney! I’m so glad you kept pushing through even though it wasn’t always your cup of tea. I don’t always love the books we read, but I’m always glad to have read them and be able to have an actual opinion of them. Now you know which aspects you like and which you don’t. Perhaps you’d love another Victorian romance without the gothic nature? Have you tried any Jane Austen? We’ll probably do at least one non-gothic romance this coming year. Will have the schedule made soon!

  5. I really enjoyed this book! I absolutely love how reading classics this way makes the experience so much richer. My favorite part is reading everybody’s different theories and points of view. I also enjoyed all the speculation about Emily. SO interesting to me. Thanks for doing this, Wallace.

    I love a good, dark novel. I definitely am not somebody who needs or even prefers her novels to be filled with rainbows and butterflies. I like complicated characters, who have depth and emotion going on inside of them, just begging to be figured out by every individual reader’s interpretation. Wuthering Heights certainly delivered in that respect. Emily is a brilliant writer, the way she wove together such deep, conflicted characters in a way that was not very difficult for the reader to examine and reflect upon. 5 stars!

  6. Wallace, thanks! I’m so glad you hosted this read-a-long and picked this book – I absolutely loved it! I haven’t read all the Bronte’s works, but Emily is becoming my favorite :) Her writing was terrific and the story was crazy and very memorable. I can’t believe that she had no social life – just goes to show what a creative mind she had. As for the end of the book, good riddance to Heathcliff and Catherine – they definitely deserved one another. Talk about crazy passion!

    • I haven’t read them all yet, either – I need to read something by Anne to give her a fair shot… but I’m doubtful that she can surpass what we just read. I’ve only read Villette by Charlotte, but I’ve seen Jane Eyre (need to read) and I like the story of WH better… might be different if I read JE though. Thanks for reading along, Nadia!

  7. You said: My question, though, is where did this passion come from???

    I say: From the little bit of reading I did about the background of the book, the stories that she and Anne wrote about Gondal (their juvenilia, but Emily continued into young adulthood) and Charlotte and Branwell wrote about Angria were much of the basis of Wuthering Heights. I read that Heathcliff had much of a basis in Charlotte’s Duke of Zamora (which was a romantic, Byronic figure, which played into their wide reading of books that had similar dark heroes)! There was a character in Emily’s juvenilia named A.G.A., and another Rosina which sort of mushed together into Catherine Earnshaw. The Brontes read and wrote ALOT and all had these complex dreamworlds they collaborated on.

    This is an oversimplification and a sketch, but they were all quite passionate (and their father was a real corker, too, supposedly!) I would venture that all this passion sublimated into her writing and produced the amazing work we have just read!

  8. I wrote a letter to Emily in my blog :) I’ll include it here, too. It has some information about a neat theory regarding the unloved and the overloved which helped me understand the characters in a fresh way. Let me know what you guys think of this!! :)

    October 25, 2012

    Emily Bronte
    The Great Beyond
    Heaven, HL *(&@#
    GONDAL

    Dear Emily,

    I though I would write, having just finished reading Wuthering Heights yet once again. To think that I didn’t like you back in High School, when I didn’t understand you! Please know that you are now one of my most treasured friends, and I value our exchanges greatly.

    I won’t rehash all of our previous correspondence, but I did want to ask if you are still not speaking with Charlotte after she made you sound like a simpleton in the preface to the second edition!? I knew you would love the Gilbert and Gubar I sent with the last letter. I felt like they really “got” you. I just read another neat scholarly article about WH! What do you think of what Eric Levy says about loneliness, the Unloved, and the Overloved? Here are a few choice sentences in case you don’t have access to it in Gondal:

    Some force, as inexorable as the wind sweeping over the moors, seems to have bent their lives into a pattern of frustration that their own struggle for relief only aggravates. Their need for love is expressed, not through loving, but through the anguish of loneliness. Paradoxically, though they do not know it, this loneliness is the one condition necessary for the fulfillment of their most profound fantasy concerning perfect love: a love, that is, perfectly protected against the threat of abandonment that in childhood these sufferers learned that love entails.

    As a result of the Unlove that they were made to suffer, both Heathcliff and Catherine, by opposite means and in distinct circumstances, turn loneliness into a community of rejection over which they wield absolute control. Heathcliff does this by persecuting those he hates; Catherine, by persecuting those she loves. Yet, by thus avenging the pain of rejection, they simultaneously increase it; the more each mistreats others, the more estranged from them each becomes. Hence, cruelty to others ultimately becomes cruelty to themselves. But the meaning of their loneliness is transformed by this antagonism. Instead of suffering as the helpless victim of rejection, each now suffers as its unassailable source.

    The Overloved…shows the same tendency to manipulate loneliness, but the loneliness manipulated is founded on a principle of exclusion contrary to that underpinning the isolation of the Unloved. Whereas the Unloved tries through cruelty to universalize rejection in order to exalt himself above it, the Overloved tries through the need for pity to monopolize rejection so that in his mind he becomes its most helpless victim.

    I’m finding it really fruitful to think about your book with the terms of the Unloved and Overloved. We think of Cathy, Isabella, Linton etc. as being cared for but oh, what brats! What mean streaks! This concept of Overlove really works for me for these characters. The idea of being too cared for, too indulged, which then brings out a victim mentality when challenged. Thinking about Edgar, and how he let Catherine get away with murder, and how he overprotected Cathy… The Unloved also explains much about why Heathcliff and Catherine just wouldn’t quit, and why Healthcliff continues to pine for Catherine for years and years. I also love how Levy writes about loneliness almost like a force of nature. It’s THERE, like the wind or any other natural phenomenon, only inside of us all. Maybe this is why we have such strong reactions to your book, Emily.

    No need to write me — every time I reread Wuthering Heights it is like receiving a long letter back from you, filled with new wonders.

    Much, much, much love,

    jackiemania

    P.S. Here is the citation for the Levy article: Levy, Eric P. “The psychology of loneliness in ‘Wuthering Heights.’.” Studies in the Novel 28.2 (1996): 158+.

    P.P.S. They are making yet another movie of WH! This one looks really beautiful. I’ll tell you what I think after I see it.

    P.P.P.S Tom Hardy is still the hottest Heathcliff.

    • OH MY GOSH – I LOVE THIS.

      And fascinating ideas! You found that article in a journal? I have to read it; I’ll google your reference soon. I need to re-read your letter again as there is so much to it, and I really want to understand those concepts as they DO seem to apply.

      • Yes, the journal is called Studies in the Novel. Here is the citation:
        Levy, Eric P. “The psychology of loneliness in ‘Wuthering Heights.’.” Studies in the Novel 28.2 (1996): 158+. It’s a really fascinating article!

  9. Wallace, I enjoyed this read-a-long very much — thank you! I absolutely loved this book and I think Emily was a wonderful and amazing writer. I bought a fabulous hardbound copy of Wuthering Heights because I know I will want to revisit this story again and again. I loved the ending, too!

  10. I love this book. Love. Every single time I reread, I find something new that speaks to me. I think, for me this time, it was in the very beginning when Lockwood finds a series of names carved into the window sill; Catherine Earnshaw, Catherine Heathcliff, and Catherine Linton. Read forward in order, they are the direction of her life, but read backwards, it is her daughters.

    Thank you for hosting, Wallace!
    (I will say though, I think Tom Hardy is a delicious Heathcliff)

  11. The ending softened my hatred of Heathcliff. He finially found peace and Hareton and Cathy found happiness. I loved reading this book with the support of the read along. The timing was perfect for a gothic romance.

  12. I loved the resolution of this novel; Heathcliff is redeemed, finds peace, and seeks his own end where he can rest with his beloved Catherine. I wish I had had more time to be able to re-read sections, but I will have to leave that until another less hectic time.

    For most of the book there were two things that caught my attention and made me wonder about the book and its characters. The first was the doubles that exist in this book. Someone mentioned before, last week I think, that names are repeated. There seemed to me to be two worlds, two sets of characters, etc. TG and WH are meant to play off each other. In one there is peace and love, in the other disorder and fear. The two Catherines likewise: both are lively, headstrong yet caring young women. Catherine Earnshaw Linton does not realize the pain she causes Heathcliff when she marries Linton, nor can she give up Heathcliff totally. She lives with his rival, tormenting him beyond what he can withstand. Young Cathy similarly treats Hereton poorly, but she, at least, comes to see the diamond in the rough and makes amends.

    Similarly, Heathcliff and Linton are foils for each other: Heathcliff the savage, Linton the man of culture. Also Heathcliff and Hereton illustrate the doubling theory. Heathcliff cannot draw back from the brink, allows his passions to drive him, while Hereton (with a bit more encouragement) manages to change his life, to find and enjoy love.

    The themes of love and revenge are not really opposites here, but rather the start and end of a continuum, much like we would see attraction and stalking. Heathcliff stalks the dead by torturing the living. Revenge devours any hope or joy he could ever have felt.

    The other thing I noticed was how Heathcliff seems to have some similarities with classical heroes like Achilles. He suffers from a lack of balance. His thirst for revenge, perhaps because of the passion of his love in the first place, is over the top and he becomes unhinged, unbalanced. When Catherine’s ghost walks and talks to him, when he can be with her, even in such a tortured way, he is able to restore himself to a more state. Even from the grave she has the power to temper him, to make him do her bidding. In finding her, he no longer needs revenge, no longer needs to torture the living – though he still cannot abide them; their happiness and joy remind him too strongly of all that he has lost. To keep himself same, he seeks solitude and invites death.

    Wow! Great story. My first read-along and a great treat. Than you, Wallace and fellow readers, for a great discussion.

  13. so that was it… I did not remember this last part at all, which made for a very interesting reading – I’m still perplexed with the human relationships happening in the Heights, but the more I think of them, the more I can sympathise: the surroundings, the passion of feelings, the unreciprocated emotions, they must have an impact on he souls of the Heights’ inhabitants. For this, I’m really surprised that Nelly remained sane throughout the book. Similarly, I can still not understand the relationship between Catherine and Hareton. But, even more weirdly, I can now understand Heathcliff! The book truly depicts “humanity in this wild state”… Great read-a-long, with plenty of comments that took me by surprise and shone light to parts I would not have thought of. Thanks Wallace for getting us all together through this masterpiece!

  14. FROM SCRIBACCHINA:
    (I’m posting Scribachinna’s comments for her this week… the following thoughts are hers…)

    “As many others, when reading this week’s part I didn’t stop and found myself to the end of the book. And because I don’t know whether I can come and take part in the discussion next week, I’ll leave my comment here. I hope it’s all right. If you haven’t finished the book yet, don’t read the following!
    I have to say I was very disappointed. On my first read I had loved the book, but now I think I was probably a romantic teenager and easily swooning at the mere mention of love. I agree with what was said before, that Bronte is good at developing our feeling toward the characters, so that they change as the story proceeds. But that’s the one good thing I can say about WH. A study of character, yes. An interesting story? Sorry, no. Not one likeable character in the whole lot of them and not a sensible decision in the whole book. Really, I tried to walk in their shoes, but can’t.
    And there’s one thing that bugs me: how does the Catherine from the first chapters tie in with the same character in the rest of the story? When I read Nelly saying “this happened one year ago” it was already a huge development for Cathy in so short a period, but then just a few months later she is again the innocent child? I can’t understand it, it doesn’t sound right.
    Oh, and seeing how Hareton turned out… I really wish we knew more about his mother — you remember how she had an influence on Catherine’s brother too, and how changed he was when she died? Really, it’s time someone wrote the story of Frances…”

    • Thank you Wallace for posting this for me when I could not. And thank you for the readalong, it’s been an interesting experience once again. I’m sorry I could not join the discussion in the final week — but then again, I’m sure most of you appreciated WH way more than I did! Looking forward to the next readalong (I so wish I had a copy of the Hobbit with me…)

  15. Rather liked the way that WH ended with whimper and not a bang in such a low key manner – seemed rather apt given Bronte’s habits of just dropping key facts into the story without drawing much attention to it – though the failure of Joseph to pop his clogs did let me down just a little.

    The way that Hareton and Cathy came together and how Heathcliff found it haunting him with memories of Catherine and his feelings toward her was very effective – It felt like we were seeing the redemption of Cathy in at least a small way, despite he horrible response to Hareton trying to read her books.

    As for the question of madness against Haunting, well I’d like to think as would we all I suspect that the ghosts of Heathcliff and Catherine are really there, finally able to share moments in peace.

  16. (Agh, lets try again, curse you wordpress login) Rather liked the way that WH ended with whimper and not a bang in such a low key manner – seemed rather apt given Bronte’s habits of just dropping key facts into the story without drawing much attention to it – though the failure of Joseph to pop his clogs did let me down just a little.

    The way that Hareton and Cathy came together and how Heathcliff found it haunting him with memories of Catherine and his feelings toward her was very effective – It felt like we were seeing the redemption of Cathy in at least a small way, despite he horrible response to Hareton trying to read her books.

    As for the question of madness against Haunting, well I’d like to think as would we all I suspect that the ghosts of Heathcliff and Catherine are really there, finally able to share moments in peace.

    Reply

    • It’s funny how quickly I forgave Cathy once she saw the light about Hareton. I didn’t forget how cruel she had been, but I was ready for them to come together, so I wasn’t bothered by it. So glad you read with us, Ian!

  17. I am so glad I joined in on this on; I think my earlier read of the book clouded my judgment of the book and this is truly something I won’t forget.

    I liked the subtleness that WH ends with, especially since one has to go through all the stuff in order to get to that point. I like how the ending of the book was really the ending that Heathcliff wanted for him and Catherine. I also find it interesting that Hareton had more of Catherine’s qualities than Cathy ended up with. I suppose an ironic twist of sorts.

    Looking forward to The Hobbit.

    • I always find I get something extra from books like this when I read with others. It’s easier to process through what’s happening when you do it on a weekly basis. So glad you joined us, and happy to hear you’ll be back for the next one!

  18. Thank you, Wallace, for another great read-a-long! After enjoying this book so much I’m rather surprised that I hated it the first time around. A mixture of age, experience, and discussion gave so much more depth to the story, I’m glad I decided to give it another chance!

    I’m always a bit suspicious when a book has a happy ending. I don’t like things tied up in too neat of a bow, but I think that this story needs a happy ending. Catherine and Hareton overcame their struggles, both familial and personal, and their happiness gives a sort of redemptive quality to the rest of the story.

    I’m also intrigued by Heathcliff’s decline. I believe it can be read as him being literally haunted or him losing his mind–and I think each of these readings is equally interesting. By the end, I was happy that he had finally achieved a certain level of peace.

    • Perhaps Emily didn’t like happy endings either – and compromised by giving us a middle of the road happy ending? Not too saccharine.

      Glad to have you read-a-long, as always!

  19. Wallace, thank you so much. This has been a wonderful experience.
    I loved this book, and agree that Heathcliff slowly and literally went mad. I’m not sure at what point her crossed the line between being cruel and mad (hmm, maybe in the cemetery???) but i do believe he lost it. Harton turns out to be the most likable character, but i still don’t like Cathy. Where do we think there lives may have led if a sequel was written?
    The emotions in the entire book were overwhelming. I haven’t read Anne’s work, but Jane Eyre is one of my favorites. while I still love it more than WH there is a very different level of raw emotions that come through. What could have been going on up in that small parish town to have produced two such amazing works? Now i want to run out and buy some Bronte biographys. Any suggestions?

    Wallace, how about a Bronte marathon by continuing with the sisters in 2013?

    Thank you so much for being such a great hostess!!

    • Thanks for joining, Nancy! We’ll definitely be reading something by Anne in 2013. (We have to, right? ;))

      Good question about Heathcliff. I feel like he started turning from cruel when he started getting sick (and sneaking out for those nightly walks). That will be something I have to pay attention to in a re-read.

      I, too, wanted a good biography of the Brontës. ‘The Brontë Myth’ by Lucasta Miller was recommended to me by a trusted source. Elizabeth Gaskell also wrote a famous biography of Charlotte, which I own and would like to read. Also, there is a new one ‘The Brontës’ by Juliet Barker that I have added to my list.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s